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of these shows there's a lot of editing that goes on. the whole katie couric thing which she describes in detail, so much was left on the cutting room floor because it's gotcha. >> and she should never have done that. that's one of the things -- i talked to her outside the studio. it's one of those things where you only do it live. you only do it for 15 minutes. you take whatever comes. and you don't give them two hours. sean, you're one of the most articulate people on television. in two hours you're going to say one or two things you will regret. sean: me? >> in two minutes i will say a couple of things i'll regret. sean: i don't do interviews. i try to stay away as many -- from as many people as i can. i got four hours. a lot of this is gotcha, how can we make you look bad? so the more time a candidate spends with a reporter, the liberal media, what? >> she should have done it live. if i would have been her advisor i would have said cbs, katie couric, abc, nbc, come, i'll do an interview with any of you but you're going to come out to indiana or kentucky. you're going to come out to nebraska
. >> i think the worst part is of those katie couric interviews, i don't think the mccain campaign kept a complete tape of its own of that whole thing. i would love to see it. i would love to see the entire tape in its entirety. we'll never see that. we'll only see the nine minutes cbs selected. >> i'm not even a political consultant and when i heard she would -- that katie would be the first interview, i thought this is the same katie that tears presidents apart. people who have sat in that oval office. and i thought something's got to be up here. they've agreed to sit down with her. i had -- nothing against katie. but that wouldn't have been my first interview. sean: charlie gibson was. i was the second. and then katie was third. >> there's no reason to even do katie at that point. the debate was coming up. they didn't need to do it. and to put her unprepared, really, made no sense. >> and the other thing that was hard is she was now having to adapt to senator mccain's positions. she couldn't voice her hone positions. she now had to voice his positions. sean: otherwise it will be seen
there. it hurt gibson because a lot of women said that's not fair. katie couric is a different story. now, katie couric asked you an easy question and you booted it, governor. >> i sure did. >> what newspapers and magazines did you regularly read before you were tapped for this to stay informed and to understand. >> i read most of them, again with a great appreciates for the press, for the media. >> like ones specifically? i'm curious. >> all of them. bill: if somebody asks what do you read? you say i read the "new york times," the "wall street journal," the "the washington post." i can reel them off in my sleep. you couldn't do it? >> well, of course i could. it's ridiculous to suggest that or to say that i couldn't tell people what i read. because by that point already the t. was relatively early in that multi segmented interview with katie couric. it was quite obvious that it was going to be a bit of an annoying interview with a badgering of the questions. it seemed to me that she didn't know anything about alaska, about my job as governor, about my accomplishments as a mayor or a
questions. as i write, i think that her real major misstep was her interview with katie couric. even sarah palin admits that it did not go well. she admitted that to oprah winfrey and talks about it in the book. every aspirant to high office should be it able to answer tough questions. what happened with sarah palin was a cultural revulsion. any rumored to be inherited, every fact that might confirm this caricature of her as some sort of radical conservative bent on taking us back to the stone age was embraced. every factor that contradicted that, which is most of her political profile prior to 2008, directly rebuffs that khartoum. well, those facts were dismissed. host: caller? caller: it seems to me that everything you just said, she seems to have this mentality, as many like her do, that any type of questioning or the slightest bit of negativity is right away and attack. i have not read the book, obviously, it has not come out yet, i am looking forward to it, but from what i have heard a great deal of it is about the left-wing media being out to get her. guest: well, there is something
on the campaign trail of her interview with katie couric, which even sarah palin admits did not go well. she admitted that to oprah and talks about it in the book. every person, every person to high office should be able to answer to questions. what happened with sarah palin wasn't answering tough questions. it was a cultural revolution. it was the ability that any rumor could be spirited. every fact that might come from this character as some sort of radical conservative bent on taking us back to the stone age was in braced and every fact that contradicted which as i write in my book is most of her political profile prior to 2008 directly rebuts that cartoon. those facts were dismissed. >> host: does the call want to respond? >> caller: yeah, it seems to me everything you just said she seems to have this bunker mentality as do many like her that in any type of questioning or this latest negativity right away is an attack on them. i haven't read the book obviously it hasn't come out yet. i'm looking a hold of -- forward to getting a hold of it. it seems like a great deal of it is devoted t
mccain's senior staff for allegedly pushing her to be interviewed by "cbs evening news" anchor katie couric which included exchanges that dogged palin throughout the campaign. >> what newspapers and magazines did you regularly read specifically? i'm curious. >> all of them, any of them. >> in an interview for the oprah winfrey show, palin accused mccain's campaign staff of misleading her about her performance with couric. >> the campaign said, right on, good, you're showing your independence, this is what america needs to see and it was a good interview, and i'm thinking, if you thought that was a good interview, i don't know what bad interview was. >> steven schmidt, mccain's chief analyst, calls palin's account fiction, it's not true. other former mccain aides are refusing to speak publicly. political strategy journalists say they're not so concerned about what happened in the last election. they're looking at 2012. >> they need to hit back. this is about getting contracts for the next election cycle. this is about lining up candidates in the future. >> palin, who resigned her post
. here is a clip of her upcoming interview with oprah winfrey. >> that interview katie couric was a defining moment for you. >> segment two, three, four, and 5 -- the campaign said that this is what america needs to see, and it was a good interview. if that was a good interview, i do not know what a bad interview was, because i knew it was not a good interview. half with as gregg: now is the host of "fox news sunday," chris wallace. you have a big smile. >> she is a great character. you cannot keep your eyes of her. she is fascinating to watch, a larger-than-life personality, and i am sure that the oprah interview will be fascinating, and barbara walters, and bill o'reilly, and i hope chris wallace a week from sunday. gregg: that would be great. >> yes, we have put the invite in, and everybody would like to get with her because she is a fascinating character and a lot people love her, a lot of people are not so crazy about her, but everyone is fascinated by her. gregg: listen, you were a white house correspondent, covering a bunch of presidents and presidential campaigns and s
with katie couric. hear what she said about that when we discuss it in the next hour. those are your quick headlines. brian: 10 minutes after the hour. steve: the centers for disease control released the latest death toll numbers. they are three to four times higher than estimate the. >> he estimate that 22 million people have become ill from pandemic influenza. we estimate that 98,000 people have been hospitalized so far through october 17. 900,000 people have died so far. steve: so how will the government keep up? we're joined by fox news medical contributor and author of "swine flu" dr. marc siegel. everywhere i go people are talking about i'm trying to get the swine flu vaccine. no one's got it. people want it. this is a big mistake by the government. >> it's not being distributedded properly. there's about 41 million doses but there's a scramble for it. some areas have it and no one's taking it. in new york city clinics over the weekend no one was taking it other areas there's long lines. so there's not an even distribution among the states. and they're supposed to be rolling out abou
palin also talked about katie couric in that interview. but she specifically talked about katie occurric as the perky on on being partisan. gretchen: that's a very interesting take. she does admit that that interview was not one of her better moments. but that is an interesting point to show that according to her it was bipartisan in the sense she didn't show the gaps joe biden made. brian: katie couric put something in context the one thing i could not understand, when sarah did not answer the question, what do you read? just say "newsweek," whatever it is. there's no wrong answer, i don't think. maybe you can analyze her reading list. but now they said she had just come off a major appearance. she was sky high. she was talking to katie couric and a little aggravated with her because this was an endless interview. she opened up the curtain and there was katie currin again -- couric again right in her face asking questions. she thought it was a putdown question, "what do you read?" steve: governor sarah palin said i talk a lot about the katie couric interview in the book. steve: she goes
'll decide what it looks like for 2012. >> i'm not sure what katie couric's strategy was going into the interviews, but clearly the effect was to open her up to the charge that he doesn't read. is anybody else going to try to do that? is everybody going to be aboard the bandwagon the next couple weeks and help her sell books? >> the oprah interview was not hard hitting, not very tough at all on her. we have a couple hours coming up with barbara walts. i mean, frankly, if you gi her enough time, an hour of two hours, she'll often say things if you make her feel comfortable. if she keeps talking and talking she'll say something interesting. >> she seems like to focus on sticking it to the mccain campaign and talking about her hockey mom status which she seems to celebrate. if we get a lot of this "people" magazine coverage, she wins. michelle? >> she definitely -- on that, she wins. sticking it to the -- i don't know if it's sticking it to the mccain campaign as much as it is sticking up for herself. she came off as on absolutely, you know, she didn't have any credibility, partic
up on, clothes, interview with katie couric. whatever i did speak to katie couric the other night. we are going to have a really interesting interview with sarah palin. it came across as her setting the record straight, ellis, not pitching. >> it's her version of setting the record straight is that the mccain yacks were mean to me. >> she is complimentary to the senator. a few of them. >> it's not just them. the alaska ethics thing completely unfair. right? the job was, what, too boring? didn't pay enough? something. we still don't know what was wrong with the job of being governor. shepard: she -- bill: she needed to make money. >> she needs to move beyond this i'm the victim here. income politics is tough. bill: did i not take that from the book. i'm being honest. did i not take the victim deal from the book. go ahead mary katharine. >> i think is is set the record straight tour. ellis is right. what needs to happen now is after the tour is over and the media will cover her badly as it always does and become unfair to her. say her part and move on to other things. the thing i disagr
by katie couric. >> there again. >> i want was a defining moment for you. >> i did not. and neither did the campaign. that's why segment two, three and four and five were scheduled. the campaign said right on, good. you are showing your independence. this is what america needs to see it and it was a good interview. i'm thinking if you thought that was a good interview, i don't know what a bad interview was because i knew it wasn't a good interview. >> reporter: senator mccain said he was proud to have palin as his running mate and mccain says don't count her out. >> she is a strong force in the republican party. i can't predict who will get the nomination but i think she would be competitive. >> some say palin's version of history is unflattering. she chose to play the victim card and chose to play a feminine poor me, they are all gunning for me role. >> so, could we see a candidate palin in 2012? she says it is not on her radar screen, at least not right now. in washington, i'm sandra endorganization. >> is it a new way of thinking in the fight against breast cancer or is it bad advice
rogue, sarah palin couldn't tell katie couric what she reads and now she has a book to sell. the big palin palza is coming account republicans ride this tiger and avoid getting bit. hi, i'm chris matthews. welcome to the show. katty kay, eugene robinson, peggy noonan and michael duffy, first up, the president left the country for a weekend that precious time comes with four 1/2 weeks before the holidays. that includes thanksgiving and all of the prechristmas parties here in washington. the president hopes to snuff out criticism that he is stuck on the tasks he gave himself. first afghanistan. it has dominated since the end of september. through this past wednesday, president obama has held nine major meetings onhe matr. while he has tossed and turned over the war, at least that decision is up to him alone. not so health care. democrats are caught in the great civil war on how to end that battle. nancy pelosi found a three-vote margin to pass the bill out of the house. there is no clear way to the 60 votes they need in the senate. all these months and no clear path to obama's prime go
interview when we get back and your future. still to come, governor palin on what she should have told katie couric during the interview. . ugcl) yeacl 's h fba icos y!tyft juneck yno itft'sse sut'cu tyftef (ckicli . sean: we continue with sarah palin. i know you talked a lot about the katie couric interviewed. how would you answer those questions differently, the two that got the most play? >> i screwed up on it and i was annoyed. my bad. i let my annoyance a show so brightly. it was unprofessional of me. she asked what i read. i read "the wall street journal," "the frontiersman," and i absorb the news through many forces. sean: supreme court cases. that was the other one that got a lot of play. how would you answer that question today? >> there were so many supreme court cases that affected my constituents in alaska. an exxon ruling had just come down and i had been interviewed and i should have answered that. instead, my screw up. it was annoyance and i should not have been so flippant about everything. sean: a to look at the polls, people love you or haiti. how would you reach out to
admits the katie couric interview went wrong but blames mccain aides for setting it up and not better controlling it. when her campaign appearances were scaled back she was keenly aware of the public afres tration. a free sarah was underway and the press was growing critical of the mccain decision to keep me, my family and friends back home and governor's staff all bottled up. in rehearsals for the debate against joe biden she was coached to give non-answers and that senior campaign officials doubting her knowledge ability complained that she was not seriously doing her homework and might be suffering from postpartum depression after the birth of her son trying, who has her son trig, who has downed syndrome. palin's claim in the book that she was charged $50,000 for her background checks and he vetting is wrong, and that she reserved no legal bills from the campaign. as for her future, she is steering clear of politics and policy. most of it is before the presidential campaign. the chapter called the way forward discusses popular conservatism but it is only 13 out of 40o to many who h
kati haycock, president of the education trust and she is well worth listening to. kati? [applause] >> thanks. you know, arne and mike have just outlined some very big and very bold, some might say earthshaking changes for education system. i doubt i need to remind most people in this room why the big changes are so important. yes over the past decade we have made some progress in this country and raising achievement of american children especially elementary grades. and yes, the children furthest behind, low-income kids, kids of color, students with disabilities, english-language of learners have made more progress than other kids substantially narrowing the gap between the kids in other young americans. and yes, despite the contention that we don't know how to improve our lowest performing schools and an awful lot of those schools actually have gotten a lot better in recent years proving beyond the shadow of doubt as arne said so clearly were kids can achieve high levels when we teach them at high levels. but the truth of the matter is we have made gains only been measured by an
is to blame, this is how she got into the katie couric topic in her book. she says as for katie couric where do i begin? she did begin. she kept talking about her shoes with katie couric. how are people going to perceive that? she seems to -- how will people certificates e perceive that? >> it seems like a personal thing she has with katie couric. she goes back to the point time and time again. the one explanation is four or five pages long. she does more than that than with the rnc clothes thing and other decisions with the campaign and with the vetting. she really focuses on this interview. she clearly has some ill will toward couric. there's been a back and forth there. palin hasn't resisted in any of the interviews from slamming katie couric and i expect to see more of that. >> you talked about clothes. she says she was micromanaged and they tried to change her look. isn't some of that what happens with any new person on the national stage that they will be miko manaicromanaged to a pointd make you look your best. >> that's true. there will be dozens of people dedicated to making sure th
her, you have to remember she had 80% approval ratings, it was quite a cold home coming. katie connolly? >> [inaudible] >> congratulations on the book. my question is based on -- watching the election and watching her muddle through like a series of auditions, is sarah palin who used -- does she take advice? could she be molded and created? >> one thing that a couple staffers that we interviewed after the campaign said to us was she would literally say outloud over and over again i know what i know what i know, which meant my instincts have never failed me before. and i think she's someone that the lesson that she learned from the campaign was these guys that are supposed to be brilliant political strategists hold me up in the back of the plane for a month, they had this media strategy that didn't work. i should have relied on my instincts from the beginning, and so that's when you saw her start to go rogue, when she sort of started ignoring the plan and coming back and talking to us more. so i think she learned from the campaign in her mind at least that her instincts are righ
to is the katie couric interviewed. as i write in my book, that was a bad interview. sarah palin admits it to this day. but that was only one interview. sarah palin gave many others. if you look at those other ones, you might have a very different opinion. host: next caller, good morning. caller: i like her because she is honest. during a conference about this administration, who boxes of their questions in the ways that they want it to be read. sarah palin gives interviews from the heart, but obama has surrounded himself with communist czars. she would take a good cabinet, but people want to hear. obama has to read the teleprompter. that is the sad part. host: are you going to see a lot more interviews as opposed to these and direct to voter affairs? guest: we are seeing the big- name interviews this week with the book rollout. i think that those are meant to humanize her, say that she is not a caricature. but i do not know what is going happen. i would say that if she is serious about continuing to be a national political figure, she will have to return to those more serious interview
. the katie couric interviews were devastating. they're going to be on youtube forever. people to start right to forget that. she has to rehabilitate her image for much of the country. there is a huge percentage -- not a huge percentage, but a huge number of people in this country who will support her no matter what she does, but not enough to win an election. she has got to do more than that. >> my perception when i studied her other, you know, past interviews before she was a presidential candidate covers social views, she stressed that those were her views. she was just expressing a personal opinion. is that accurate? >> absolutely. in alaska even though it is a red state it is more hands-off. so the social issues, brought up, he was the independent running. he brought up that she was pro-life. she said, you know, this is a sensitive issue. we are here to talk about resources. we should answer these questions and tried to stay away from it. >> it's hard to imagine sarah palin dancing a question. >> about abortion. >> at the time just three years ago she said your bring up a decisive issue.
that her real major misstep was her interview with katie couric. even sarah palin admits that it did not go well. she admitted that to oprah winfrey and talks about it in the book. every aspirant to high office should be it able to answer tough questions. what happened with sarah palin was a cultural revulsion. any rumored to be inherited, every fact that might confirm this caricature of her as some sort of radical conservative bent on taking us back to the stone age was embraced. every factor that contradicted that, which is most of her political profile prior to 2008, directly rebuffs that khartoum. well, those facts were dismissed. host: caller? caller: it seems to me that everything you just said, she seems to have this mentality, as many like her do, that any type of questioning or the slightest bit of negativity is right away and attack. i have not read the book, obviously, it has not come out yet, i am looking forward to it, but from what i have heard a great deal of it is about the left-wing media being out to get her. guest: well, there is something to the fact that people are out
cain's staffer nicole wallace for setting up the disastrous interview with katie couric. palin resents top mccain's strategist forcing her to talk positively about her daughter's teen pregnancy. >> she would not be a winning candidate for the republican party in 2012. >> reporter: but sarah palin is winning attention, again. republican insiders say don't count her out and say don't discount how sarah palin's conservative views might push her party to the right. i'm steve handelsman. nbc news, washington. >> sarah palin's book has a list price of $28.99 but many retailers are offering discounts. >>> today in north carolina, they found the body of a 5-year-old kbirl who disappeared last week. police found the body of shaniya davis in a wooded area off of a highway southwest of raleigh. officers charged two people over the weekend including the girl's mother. her name is antoinette. she's charged with human trafficking and felony child abuse. police say davis offered her daughter for prostitution. a man was also arrested. he was charged with kidnapping. >>> the space shuttle "atlantis" is now sa
. does she have it? >> well, it's definitely going to be an uphill climb because those katie couric interviews are going to live on youtube forever. her resignation. primary opponents will bring that up. bill: but, she is doing so much media now with oprah, the factor. big media everybody is going to see her. if she comes across well, that obliterates, does it not? >> it okay and it doesn't matter to her thousands and thousands of fans. they love her no matter. what they are very, very loyal. bill: your book, scott, is generous to the governor. it's not a slam book at all. >> we try to be as fair as we possibly can. bill: you came to the conclusion. what was your final conclusion about the governor. >> she is someone who is always underestimated. throughout her whole career she has always been underestimated. so for people to write her off is really a big mistake. bill: what conclusion did you come. >> to we really wanted to turn -- as you know during the campaign the media wanted -- well, she was perceived as either an idiot or she was loathed. we want to make her into three dimens
to repair global reputation. katie sergeant joins us via it streambox with the latest. katie, what can we expect? >> hello, brian, well, you can expect a lot of talking here in singapore, the president arrived here a little earlier than expected and he touched down 6 p.m. saturday local time after adjusting his departure time from japan and that means he is here in time for the leaders dinner. the performing arts center for a time for informal socializing and for the all important photo op with the leaders dressed in an outfit reflecting local culture and now of course, here in singapore, that means the culture which is a combination of chinese, india and ma lay. the outfits from a local designer, and mandarin collared shirts for men and a sarong for ladies. the first presidential trip to singapore not the first time in the asia pacific region. he made reference to his hawaiian birth and childhood in indonesia and referred to him as america's first pacific president and promising that america would be more engaged in the region. >> so i want everyone to know, and i want everybody in ameri
: the katie couric interview where she answered questions, about -- and even with oprah had trouble answering the question about the katie couric interview and many people including yourself, said it was a fair interview. she wasn't coming after her like a pit bull in any sort of -- looking down the nose at her. >> caller: in the book, sarah palin says that she booted the interview. she's up front about it. she booted it. it wasn't one of her finest moments, and why she booted it. we'll discuss it but it looked to me in reading the book, they were overloading her on say this, say that, don't say this, don't say that and that is what happened to president bush, they'd overload him on so much stuff, he'd get in there and forget or would be thinking about it, instead of answering the questions, he'd be thinking about what he should say rather than speaking from the heart and that is how it looked to me and i spoke to katie couric friday night about that interview. and -- because i prepping, now, that what is we do... we prep! and i will not tell you what she told me, but it was interesting from
on the attacks that she had taken from the katie couric interview and whether or not john mccain had scolded her for the way she did that interview. take a look. bill: clearly in your book you feel that katie couric was out to get you. >> i let the transcripts speak for itself and readers will decide for themselves if she had any kind of bias or nonobjective. bill: you think she was out to get you. it's different than gibson. >> i think that she was out to get -- if you will, anyone who didn't believe in her perspective. it's not like she was going to get in there and be, i think, unbiased, objective, and fair. bill: interesting. >> but it is my bad. it is my mistake. it is my inexperience in dealing with the media elite in my response a very annoyed response to a very annoying question. bill: john mccain did, he ever scold you after the couric interview and gibson interview? did he ever call you and tell you sarah, have you got to elevate your name. >> he was nothing but positive, encouraging and supportive. >> no contention between you. >> not an ounce of contention, no. brian: i know you are
was a bad interview last year with cbs's katie couric. >> i'm just going to ask you one more time, not to belabor the point, specific examples in his 26 years of pushing for more regulation. >> i'll try to find you some and bring them to ya. >> my fault, my bad they answered the way they answered. >> woodruff: palin defenders say the media continues its unfair treatment of her in this week's "newsweek," where she's pictured on the cover in running shorts. palin called it sexist on her facebook page. but conservative david frum says she has brought it on herself. >> this is a woman who got into a position of leadership by sending very powerful sexual signals. and we see that in the way that men like her much more than women do. >> woodruff: palin's re-entry comes as the gop starts to recover from the body blow it took in last year's elections. but susan molinari says palin needs to move beyond the party's base. >> neither political party gets to be the majority if all we do is keep that tent really small. >> woodruff: matthew continetti, a palin fan, agrees: >> and the central thin
to that question came back to haunt her again, in an interview of katie couric, as did couric's qstion about what she reads. >> what specifically, i'm curious? >> reporter: why didn't you answer? >> i was wearing my annoyance on my sleeve. and i shouldn't have done that. it seemed like she was asking, do you read? how in alaska are you connected tohe world? when i had just done an op-ed in our hometown newspaper for "the new york times." i had just been interviewed by all those national media outlets. that surprised me that she hadn't done that home work. very unprofessional of me, though. my fault, my bad, that i answered the way i answered. and that was with the proverbial roll of the eyes. are you kidding me? >> reporter: but the result of that interview, which palin says was unfairly edited, was that she was unqualified to be vice president. palin says in her book, this was reinforced by deliberate leaks to the press, by some anonymous members of john mccain's staff. towards the end of the campaign, the press reports quoted unnamed mccain aides, calling you a diva. you know this. a whack job.
, and they are going to be on dinner together talking about the interview with katie couric, and she talked about her conflicts with the mccain campaign in 2008. this sitdown could possibly play a role in her political future and the reemergence she seems to have planned, coinciding with the release of her book, months after she made the controversial decision to step down as alaskas governor. the book is called "going wrote -- "going rogue" and is scheduled for release next week. the book is published by harpercollins, which is owned by the parent company of fox. what do the numbers say right now for sarah palin? according to a "usa today"/gallup poll, 63% say they would not vote for her in 2012, but the ever imported independents are very worth watching. 41% favorable and 48% unfavorable. in the "wall street journal," a columnist who has written a book about sarah palin says -- we will see about that. bill kristol is an editor of the "weekly standard" and fox news contributor. we're talking to us are palin in -- we are talking about sarah palin again. she clearly wants to appeal to oprah's huge aud
. so celebrated and our friend, kati marton. go to abcnews.com/books to read "enemies of the people: a discovery of discovery and "enemies of the people: a discovery of discovery and love." while i was building my friendships, my family, while i was building my life, my high cholesterol was contributing to plaque buildup in my arteries. that's why my doctor prescribed crestor. she said plaque buildup in arteries is a real reason to lower cholesterol. and that along with diet, crestor does more than lower bad cholesterol, it raises good. crestor is also proven to slow the buildup of plaque in arteries. crestor isn't for everyone, like people with liver disease, or women who are nursing, pregnant, or may become pregnant. simple blood tests will check for liver problems. you should tell your doctor about other medicines you are taking, or if you have muscle pain or weakness. that could be a sign of serious side effects. while you've been building your life, plaque may have been building in your arteries. find out more about slowing the buildup of plaque at crestor.com. then ask your do
. >> it's an extraordinary book as we said. so celebrated and our friend, kati marton. go to abcnews.com/books to read "enemies of the people: a discovery of discovery and love." emergency performs next. ♪ nothing would be funny honey >>> norah jones has sold many albums since 2002 and now she's trying something new. her latest cd "the fall" comes out tomorrow. we are so happy, so proud to have back with us the one and only norah jones. >> thank you. >> wow. nice to see you all. new look, new sound, the same great voice. you've gone through a lot of changes recently. >> well, you know, i turned 30. >> it happens. >> it happens. >> yeah. >> but it is all about trying new things and doing different things, but the core of you staying the same. >> this album has a lot of different sounds compared to my last one but i think it's good. >> any motivation behind that, the particular reason you did that. >> i think just time and it just was time to try something a little new. >> we're so glad you did not that there was anything wrong with the old stuff. this is a new sound. it's coming out
fey thing. sarah palin did an interview with katie couric. a lot of people saw. 15 million people saw tina fey. -- being sarah palin. i think that is where it is going right now. we have to understand there's so much opportunity to communicate now than the way we use to, which was through traditional media. if we find ways to get people interested, we can have profound consequences. >> we use to make decisions about some of the shows are based on the size of the audience. you would say it only has 2 million people. i don't know if we should take a candidate's time. but with youtube and at thousand -- and cable shows repeating the clips from it, something that was originally viewed by two or 3 million people gets viewed by 15 million people and it is a different calculation when you are making the decision of do i take three or 10 hours of the canada's time and bought them on that show -- of the can of its's time and book them on that show. -- of the candidate's time. >> you are trying to drive as much raw content to them as possible. it is a scary world out there. you are throwing all
's talk about the interview with katie couric. >> must we? okay. okay. >> you talk about it in the book. i assume everything in the book is fair game. >> it is. >> you do say that it wasn't your best interview. >> here again -- >> did you think that was a defining moment for you, that book? >> i did not. neither did the campaign. that is why segment two and three and four and five were scheduled. the campaign said right on. good. you're showing independence. this is what america needs to see. that's a good interview. i'm thinking if you thought that was a good interview, i don't know what a bad interview was. i knew it wasn't a good interview. >> more bad blood between her and the mccain campaign officials. >> with answers like that, what is this? a book tour? to make money? to stay in the public eye? >> it's everything. she wants to get her message out. you write a book. get back in the spotlight, write a book. go on oprah and do a book tour. is there politics involved? does she want to run for the top spot next time around? we don't know. i tell you, a lot of people that run for presiden
all hold tina fey thing. sarah palin did an interview with katie couric. a lot of people saw. 15 million people saw tina fey. -- being sarah palin. i think that is where it is going right now. we have to understand there's so much opportunity to communicate now than the way we use to, which was through traditional media. if we find ways to get people interested, we can have profound consequences. >> we use to make decisions about some of the shows are based on the size of the audience. you would say it only has 2 million people. i don't know if we should take a candidate's time. but with youtube and at thousand -- and cable shows repeating the clips from it, something that was originally viewed by two or 3 million people gets viewed by 15 million people and it is a different calculation when you are making the decision of do i take three or 10 hours of the canada's time and bought them on that show -- of the can of its's time and book them on that show. -- of the candidate's time. >> you are trying to drive as much raw content to them as possible. it is a scary world out there. y
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